11.22.2012

NJTransit service suspended on major storm damage

NJTransit term "unprecedented destruction" Superstorm sand out the mass transit system of New Jersey suspended until further notice, officials said Tuesday. Power lines and trees falling onto the track vehicles across the state, several bridges damaged by storms, floods experienced team and part of the North Jersey Coast Line NJTransit wash, said James Simpson, Commissioner of the state Department of Transportation. and the device is immersed in water. A major intersection in Midtown direct route - a popular channel for the City of New York-bound passengers - also wash. None of the 11 rail commuter line NJTransit saved, Gov. Chris Christie told a news conference on Tuesday: "There is no major damage to any line of Railroad of New Jersey," he said. Storm chaos created by the train routes passing near the beach. Two tug boats collided on the beach Raritan River Draw Bridge Tuesday morning. Morgan Drawbridge Line, three boats and two cargo containers fell during the period Cheesequake Creek, and two boats arrived at the top left of the bridge. "The boat was removed from the bridge," said spokesman John Durso NJTransit. Major transit centers in Hoboken, Secaucus, and Newark Penn Station was flooded, the PATH station. Water also rushed through the tunnel from the Newark Light Rail and port wire catenary railway station Imperial Hudson-Bergen Light. Ease of maintenance in Kearny completely surrounded by swamp surrounding water Tuesday. NJTransit Damage is based in Newark, where 78 mph winds remained. The window broke and flooded parking lot. NJTransit crew began the process of examining 500 miles of real estate agents and over 300 songs in the entire state, including bridges, catenary lines and equipment on Tuesday morning. "It's a grueling process," said Durso. "Our customers should not expect the system to resume soon." Bus was better during the storm, receiving only minor flooding garage. Durso said the bus service likely to resume the new rail service. It is too early to determine the amount of damage or the way you pay, Mr. Durso said.

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